The sprinter got a two-year games boycott in 2003 in the wake of testing positive for THG and was striped of the 100m European title and record he accomplished in 2002.
Talking about the boycott, Dwain said on the show: ‘I lost an enormous part of my profession over what I did. I pursued a choice to take execution enhancers.’
Asked what it meant for him, the athlete conceded: ‘My entire world went to pieces.
‘I didn’t manage it, I just continued to stow away from it, drinking and doing poo and not confronting the truth of what I’d done.’
He added that he needed to partake in SAS: Who Dares Wins to challenge himself and that, ‘paying little mind to how I perform, I need to get as far as possible’.
Somewhere else in the episode, Dwain heard from a young man who had torn down a banner of him when he looked into his boycott.
Prior on in the series, Dwain supported a chest injury, yet was still essential for the triumphant group in the primary test in Sunday’s episode, which saw the two groups need to push a one-ton separated Jeep through thick sand in searing heat.
Be that as it may, when it came to running back to base, he battled
In any case, he made up for himself later in the episode, passing a test that saw the enlisted people adjusting on a tightrope over a ravine.
Golden Gill and Pete Wicks have previously been compelled to leave the exhausting unscripted reality show.
While Pete experienced a physical issue during a test in the water, Golden passed on the show in the wake of neglecting to finish an actual test on the sea.